Queen Elizabeth Death: After the death of Queen Elizabeth II, Britain’s longest-reigning monarch, there is confusion about the arrangement of her beloved pet dogs, who they will now live with. Let us tell you that the Queen died on Thursday at Balmoral Castle in Scotland, she was 96 years old.
The Queen has four pet dogs
According to media reports, Queen Elizabeth II has four pet dogs, three of which are named Muick, Sandy, Candy. Prince Andrew, the son of Queen Elizabeth and Prince Philip, gifted the Queen’s husband and father Philip a Cocker Spaniel breed dog on the occasion of his 100th birthday.
After the death of the Queen, there is confusion about who will keep her pet dogs. In the midst of this confusion, journalist Victoria Arbiter told the Independent newspaper that there is no doubt that planning must have been done regarding the accommodation of these pet dogs. He said, “The royal family has always loved dogs. Of course, his owner had a deep affection for him. All the children of the Queen will accept these pet dogs with affection.
Queen Elizabeth loved dogs since childhood
Royal Corgis Elizabeth II and her parents, King George VI and Queen Elizabeth the Queen Mother, owned Pembroke Welsh Corgi dogs. She was fond of corgis when Elizabeth II was a little girl. Elizabeth II owned more than 30 dogs from becoming Queen of the Commonwealth realm in 1952 until her death in 2022. At any time between 1933-2018, Elizabeth II had at least one Corgi.
Royal corgis of the Queen’s choice were promoted globally (such as in the cover photo and feature article of the Summer 2016 edition of Vanity Fair) in a variety of artworks such as statues, professional photographs and portraits of the Queen leaving a lasting legacy after death. Royal Corgis.
Estimated wealth of the royal family
Talking about the wealth of Britain’s royal family, according to Forbes magazine, their total wealth is more than 72.5 billion pounds, i.e. 6.631 billion rupees. Talking about the main sources of income of the Queen, she used to receive Sovereign Grant annually from the government. While the other two sources were independent, the privy purse was the Queen’s personal income, which did not include taxpayers’ money.